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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1903)
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Brablxsob Mat 11.1676.
Postofiee, Colnmbss, Nest i
WEDNESDAY. JULY 8. W6.
ibMtibtn of Us Jomr-
-PImm look at the data oppo-
aits yor aaau oa Uo wrappsr of
yamr Joaraal or on tks xaargia of
Tks Jomnal. Up to this data, yomr
la paid or accoaatsa
Saturday July 11, 1843, Pike's Peak
frit sighted by Fremont.
Jclt 24, Pioneers' day, ia a public hol
iday in Utah. December 4 is observed
in Georgia as Arbor day and is a legal
Tax merchants of Nebraska City have
about concladed that their street fair
this week will not be well attended by
the farmers as they are unusually busy
at this time. The date was too early.
Tax highest court In Germany has
decided that a master has the right to
box the ears of his servant girl if he so
desires. What a roar there would be in
the servant's hall if that was done in
No matter by whom appointed whether
by Cleveland, McKinley or Roosevelt,
the guilty ones connected with the pos
tal irregularities of the government
should be turned out of place and
brought to a speedy reckoning.
The National Editorial Association
meets in Omaha this week from Tuesday
to Saturday. Newspaper publishers
from all over the United States will be
present and discuss ways and means of
conducting the great American educator,
The American men-of-war's men won
two firsts, a second and a third in the
races against the boats of the German
Meet at Kiel. The Americana had five
boats entered in four events while the
Germans had thirty-seven, and the
American crews were not familiar with
the course and had not specially trained
for the occasion.
Posthastes Gexebal Patse has
awarded the contract for printing the
money order blanks of the government
to Paul Herman of Rutherford, N. J.
Mr. Herman was lowest of fourteen
bidders and the award of the contract,
which involves the payment of between
$300,000 and $350,000 during the next
fiscal year, will effect a saving of nearly
$45,000 on the year's contract.
Governor Mickey's congratulatory
sMSsage to Major Brad Slaughter at
Manila, over the establishment of cable
ooamunicatioB between the Philippines
and the United States direct, was filed
at 931 o'clock Saturday morning and
i at once placed on the San Francisco
wire as a "pink" or rush message. The
answer was received sometime Saturday
afternoon and was one of the first com
munications to complete the electrical
circuit of the world.
The new steel bridgeover the Elkhorn
river at Norfolk which was only this
spring erected by the Union Pacific rail
road, now stands high and dry over a
sandbar where the river ran when the
piles were sunk. The fickle stream has
done it all by switching several rods to
the westward and making, by its pranks
the construction of either an extension
to this or the building of sn entirely new
bridge necessary. A score of bridgemen
spent nearly 100 hoars with riprapping
and pile driving in their efforts to hold
the changing current within its former
A life prisoner in the Ohio peniten
tiary at Columbus, who has served
twenty-three years in confinement, says
the Chicago Inter Ocean, was given per-
by the warden on Saturday to
i beyond the walls that he might see
for the first time an electric car. Those
of as who are in the enjoyment of free
dom will find it a hard matter to realize
the emotions which must have filled the
prisoner's breast as he was confronted
by this evidence of the world's advance
ment within the last quarterof a century.
We little imagine how easily we may be
left behind in these progressive times.
Axons the illustrated articles in the
July magazines, one of the most timely
is the one oe "Forest Fires in the United
States," by H. M. Suter, ia the Review
of Reviews. This writer, who is an ex
pert on forestry problems and the editor
of Forestry and Irrigation, published at
Washington, shows how some of the
mast disastrous forest fires in our his
tory might have been prevented, and out
lines the most feasible measures that
should be embodied in the legislation of
oar states. The illustrations are from
photographs of actual fire scenes and of
devastated areas in various parts of the
Mahtix Halet of Boone county, who
celebrated New Tear's day ia 1888 by
hseomiag a star boarder in the state
peaiteatiary under sentence for life, will
eslshtats the Fourth of July by taking
his departure from that hostelry under
the "Fourth of Jaly Pardons" act. His
pardoa has been recommended by War-
r, who gives him such a cer-
of as good character as may
a convict, bearing chiefly upon
the question of good conduct as a pris
oner. He has been known as No. 1,331.
idation of the warden,
i made Jaly 2d, is indorsed by
Tax sweeping order of the board of
re and police in Omaha banishing
weueea, music aad slot machines from
all saloons ia the dty is creating con
aiaei slila uiasltssatinn amnny thnnalnnn
mea. The edict is now ia effect and
Chest .of Police Donahue has instructed
hat mea to personally notify every saloon
who has say of these attractions
with his place that they
the removed. Theorderisasweep-
aad mesas the removal of all
be no pisaos, ao
, bo slot marhiae instruments aad
Batata. There can
"LET NO GUILTY MAN ESCAPE."
President Roosevelt is acting in the
postal scandal jast as the country had a
right to expect that he would act. He
is determined that a rigid investigation
into all the reports of wrong-doing shall
be made, and the guilty persona be
promptly punished. The postal author
ities have bean urged to push the inquiry
with the greatest possible speed. What
ever crookedness has existed or which
now exists will be quickly exposed, and
the offenders will be dealt with rigor
ously. Let the country rest easy on
Moreover, the president is in thorough
harmony with the heads of the postal
department in this matter of bringing
the guilty persons to justice. Postmas
ter General Payne is working in unity
with the president in this affair. The
stories that the postmaster general was
indifferent in the matter of pushing the
inquiry into the frauds, were got up by
the democrats, and were circulated by
the democratic newspapers. Their ob
ject is to discredit the administration if
possible, for partisan reasons. They
imagine that this will win votes for the
democratic party next year.
But the democrats will soon learn that
no party capital can be made ont of the
postal irregularities. The president is a
good deal more anxiouB than the heads
of the democratic newspapers are to have
the investigation rigidly pursued and
the offenders punished. He has more
interest in the matter than they have.
He will manage the affair with more in
telligence and courage than any of the
democratic editors would display in a
like situation. Whatever wrong was
done will be exposed, and the guilty
persons will be promptly and effectively
dealt with. The job will be done so well
by the administration that none of the
democratic papers will dare say a word
about it in the campaign next year, for
everything that could be said would be
a tribute to the president and the post
master general and would help to bring
votes to the republican party. St Louis
The busy life of Pope Leo XIII is
rapidly ebbing away. The latest official
statement from the bedside of the pope
was a statement from Dr. Lapponi to
the effect that the distinguished patient
would probably survive the night. This
statement was made at 1:30 a. m. this
Tuesday morning. Reports from the
bedside earlier in the evening were to
the effect that the pope, while still con
scious, was gradually growing weaker
and was being kept alive solely by arti
ficial means, such as the administration
of powerful stimulants. Joachim Yin
cent Raphael Lodovico Pecci was born
March 2. 1810, at Carpineto. On both
the paternal and maternal sides he was
of noble blood, his father being Count
Domenico Lodovico Pecci and his
mother Anna Prosperi- Buzi, of a noble
house at Cori. Carpineto is a town of
the ancient Volsci, near Seginia, in cen
tral Italy. It is situated in a valley of
the Lepine mountains, and in the days
of the temporal power of the church
was in one of the papal states. It is in
a classic region, with memories of Cicero
and Horace clinging to the surrounding
Statistics showing the nationality of
the population of Nebraska indicate that
the larger per cent of the population of
the state is composed of native Ameri
cans, but 40 per cent is composed of the
foreign element. Germans are found
generally in seventy-six counties, and
constitute the largest number of persons
of foreign birth. Scandinavians have
settled quite extensively in Douglas,
Phelps, Saunders, Polk, Lancaster, Burt
and Howard counties, but their settle
ments are by no means confined to these
sections; Irish in Douglas, Lancaster,
Greeley, Platte, Otoe, Cass, Gage and
Hall; Bohemians in Douglas, Saline,
Saunders, Colfax, Butler, Knox and Fill
more; English in Douglas, Lancaster,
Otoe, Cass and Gage; Canadians in
Douglas, Lancaster, Dodge and Custer;
Russians in Clay, Douglas, Adams, York,
Hamilton and Lancaster; and Austrians
in Douglas, Saunders, Butler, Platte,
Colfax and Polk. Other countries rep
resented are Wales, Belgium, Holland,
Switzerland, Poland, Italy, France,
From the office of the Commissioner
of Labor at Lincoln comes the report
that great need of harvest hands is felt
all over the South Platte country in Ne
braska. Farmers are sending in requests
for laborers to be sent to them, before
the grain fields are in a condition of loss
and waste. The Nebraska Farmer re
marks: "There should be some system
of furnishing needed help to every coun
ty in the state, where labor is demanded.
There is each year a great lack of help
to take care of the grain crops at har
vest time. If arrangements are not
made in advance, it is impossible to se
cure this help. The damage and loss
that may occur from a few days' neglect
would in many instances pay for the
entire harvesting expense, properly
managed and provided. The railroads,
in conjunction with the State Labor
Commissioner could arrange a system of
harvest hand supply agency that would
be as nearly effective in solving the har
vest hand demand as could be arranged."
A new system of delivering certain
orders to conductors snd engineers on
fast trains has recently been adopted by
the Union Pacific and is now in practice
on that system. It involves the use of
what is known as the "19 train order
hook." By its use everything is made
safer and handier for all concerned. The
hook is a light piece of wood bent in the
form of a figure 9 with the tail piece
straight. Using the straight end as a
handle the station agent or operator
holds up one of the wooden hoops as the
train rashes by. The engineer standing
on the step of his locomotive extends his
arm so as to catch the hoop, and when
he does so the man on the ground lets
go. Another hoop is then held up and
the conductor on the rear coach or way
car gets it in the same way. Little wire
springs attached to the contrivance
afford a place for inserting train orders.
The Lincoln Star says that "Nebraska
has a prospect of cheaper illuminating
oil in the very near future. The opening
up of the Kansas oil fields snd the estab
lishment of a refinery by the Standard
Oil company at Neodesha, Kansas, les
sens the haul three or four hundred
miles and ooaeequeatly will reduce the
price, which is at present high, owing to
heavy traasporUtion charges. Chief Oil
Inspector Church received a telegram
Tuesday morning announcing the ship
ment to Omaha, by the -Standard Oil
company, of four ears of oil from the
Neodesha refinery. The oflu warranted
to test above the state requirement and
is of a superior quality. The Neodesha
fields contain a number of quiet wells,
but no spotters. All oil taken from the
region must be pumped from the wells
and there is indication of a never-failing
source of supply."
Tax Louisville Courier Journal, which
by the way should be considered as the
very best democratic authority, has the
following to say of the financial para
graph in the Iowa democratic state plat
form: "The Iowa democrats, while sen
sibly refusing to reaftrm the Kansas
City platform, and while condemning
certain points of the repabUosa financial
policy, if the republicans can be said to
have such a policy, are not very happy
when they come to formalatiag a finan
cial policy of their own. The paragraph
in their platform defining that policy is
as muddy and meaningless as the modern
fashion of platform making could
David Thomas of Poetville was in town
Miss Ruby Hensley went to Lincoln
Mrs. A. Luth was a visitor to Schuyler
a few days ago.
Mrs. Frank Holmes was a visitor to
Lincoln last week.
W. M. Cornelius and J. G. Reeder were
in Genoa last week.
F. T. Walker made a trip to Cedar
D. N. Newman made a business trip to
Platte Center Friday.
Joe Ryan was up from Schuyler over
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. AL Butler of Humphrey
passed the Fourth here.
Mrs. Faulkner of York is visiting her
sister, Mrs. L. W. Snow.
Mrs. WsldoT of Schuyler was a guest
of Mrs. Raney last week.
E. H. Jenkins returned Thursday from
a few days spent in Norfolk.
George Smith of Platte Center visited
the Wilson family Saturday.
Arnold Oehlrich came down from his
ranch near Clerks last week.
Joyce and Rolls Hall of David City
passed Saturday in Columbus.
Miss Bessie Marks went to Grand
Island to celebrate the Fourth.
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Hansen of Harlan,
Iowa, are visiting relatives here.
Alfred Palm of St. Edward spent Sat
urday and Sunday in Columbus.
Jacob Zinnecker is spending a week
with his daughters near Osceola.
Mrs. Blodgett of St Edward visited
with Mrs. A. Anderson last week.
Henry Hamen of Fremont was the
guest of Will Kersenbrook Saturday.
Mrs. G. A. Schroeder left Wednesday
to visit friends in Madison, Wisconsin.
A. L. Koon and family spent Saturday
and Sunday with relatives in David City.
G. T. Everett returned Saturday from
Iowa where he spent several days visiting.
Paul Krause and son Clyde of Albion
visited relatives here Saturday and Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Jones, from near
St. Edward, are visiting relatives in the
Miss Winnie Pike of Newman Grove
visited the Farrand family over the
Charles Easton returned Thursday
from a short visit to Bristow, Boyd
Mrs. Robinson and little daughter of
Omaha are viating Mrs. R's mother, Mrs.
T. A. Rodman and family of Kearney
are visiting with Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Vernon Erslrine has gone to Chicago
where he will visit several weeks with
Mrs. A. Anderson left Thursday for a
visit to her home people at Ft. Collins,
D. F. Davis was down from Silver
Creek Monday and a pleasant caller at
Prof. Weaver, now superintendent of
schools at Morrison, Illinois, is visiting
Mrs. Caroline Speiee and Miss Maud
Burns have returned from a visit to
Mrs. George W. Galley and Mrs. W. M.
Brown were visitors to Schuyler rela
Mrs. George Smith of Fullerton is vis
iting her sister, Mrs. A. If. Covert and
Miss Mabel Beecroft returned last
week from a few weeks' visit at Elm
Mrs. Clinton Gray and daughter Ger
aldine started Thursday for a visit with
relatives in Illinois.
Lucile snd Edward Schemel of Seward
are visiting their grandfather, Dr. E.
Hoehen, in this city.
Mrs. Nellie Campbell Higgins of
Aurora, Illinois, was the gaest of Mrs.
C. J. Garlow recently.
Rev. Higgins, a Methodist minister of
the Paget Sound conference, is visiting
his aunt, Mrs. I. Ifland.
Miss Edna Getz leaves today (Tues
day) for Denver, where her father is
engaged in a grocery store.
Will Holland, AL Smith, "Rusty" Ros
siter and Lester Gates, all of Silver
Creek, were here Saturday.
Miss Lydia Sturgeon of North Platte
snd Henry Sturgeoa of Garrison came
home to celebrate the Fourth.
John Keeler the war veteran from near
Monroe was ia Columbus to celebrate
and stayed over until Monday.
H. M. Winstow was down from Holt
county a few days, visiting bis daughter
Mrs. Garlow, returning bomeTaesday.
Fred Baker sad Roy Stiras came up
Thursday from Fremont where they are
attending aormal, to celebrate the 4th
Mrs. Charles J
aad three chUdrea
of Humphrey are
m PERSONAL '
Patton's Sun-Proof Paint
- Window Shades, Room
Mouldings, Glass, Var
nishes and Oils ....
visiting Mrs. Jens' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Sohram and family.
Mrs. Marphy and daughter of Seward
are the guests of S. J. Ryan and family
and are visiting Mort and Henry Mur
phy, sons of Mrs. Murphy.
Mr. snd Mrs. Tony Town visited at
their old home in Hamburg, lows, last
week. Tony has returned, but 'his wife
will continue the visit a few dsys.
John and Arthur Cornils were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Oehlrich over
the Fourth. The former is attending a
pharmaceutical college in Omaha.
David Anderson, of South Omaha, vis
ited friends here Saturday. Mr. and
Mrs. Anderson expect to take a trip to
Porto Rico and Jamaica some time in the
Mrs.. E. R. Steinbaugh of Council
Bluffs is visiting relatives here. Her
daughters, Winafred and Susie, have
been here several weeks with their aunt,
Mrs. E. S. Newlon.
Miss Olive Dodds returned Saturday
from her visit extending over a year, in
Pennsylvania. Miss Florence Cornelius,
a niece of W. M. Cornelius, returned with
her and will visit her relatives.
Mrs. L. Hohl and daughter Miss Clara
were in town Wednesday on their way to
Chicago where they will spend six weeks.
Mrs. Hohl will visit relatives and Miss
Clara will attend CoL Parker's school.
"Grandma" North went to Monroe
Wednesday to visit her son Lute for
about two weeks. Mrs. North expects
to go to Wenatchee, Washington, in
August to visit her daughters Mrs. Cash
ing and Mrs. Morse. She will go with
the expectation of remaining should she
like the country.
aUcklaaa aid Virility.
Rye is being harvested and it promisee
a big yield.
Farmers are rejoicing over last Fri
day's soaking rain.
Geo. Drinnin of Platte county attended
divine service in our city Sunday evening.
Mrs. Win. Price, who has been quite
sick the past month, is improving
Ed.Ketchmarkand Rollin Brocklesby
have each built a neat addition to their
Brother and sister Miller of Monroe
drove down Sunday morning, the guests
of Rev. and Mrs. Preston.
Mr. and Mrs. M. MoBride and daughter
Mary, Will Price, Robert Cresap and
Miss Nina Cresap, spent the Fourth in
Mr. and Mrs. Burt Stevenson and fam
ily enjoyed a happy day on the Fourth
at Columbus the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. H. H. Millard and wife of Colum
bus were here Sunday evening, the Dr.
preaching in the evening and also held
quarterly conference Monday morning.
Are you milking cows and do you use
a hand cream separator? If so, we want
to buy your cream and will psy as much
or more for it delivered at our creamery
as you can realize by shipping else
where. You have the satisfaction of
seeing it weighed and the sample taken.
You take the same cans back that you
bring with you; no waiting on the trains
for cans to be returned. A shipper
knows what this means.
We not only want cream to churn but
want perfectly sweet cream and milk
that we can sell for family use. If you
do not have a separator let us sell you
one. We handle only one kind The
DeLavsl Baby and back it in every
way. Call at our creamery, Fitzpat
rick's old hall near postoffice, and let us
talk with you.
Columbus Cream Co.
Frank N. Stevenson, Mg'r. -
Review of the weather near Genoa for
the month of June, 1903.
Maw tMBpenmro of tt snath SUB
Mesa do aamemosth last year 63.81
Highest tas iperatareon Mth 96
Lowest do os the Utk J6
alT usjkas) . aw
faOQQy flays ,..., u
" saaJea ftBBasf . . W
tisKfi winuaVflajfl.. ,...,.,,
Rain fell daring portions of-days. 6
Inches of rainfall. 1.J2
Do same swath last year. 9X1
Prevailing winds South to North by
Thunder storm on the 8th with slight
hail wind north.
Slight frost on the 11th in low places.
Heavy fogs on the 4th, 6th, 12th, 24th
25th and 27th.
Notice is hereby given that the firm of
a & Easton k Go. (composed of Chas.
a Eastoa and Freak Matthews) is hereby
dissolved, and the business will hereafter
be conducted by Chas. & Eastoa, who
will psy all outstanding obligations and
collect all bills due the firm of C. S.
July 7, 1903.
Cari si Taaaka.
Ws wish to extead sincere thaaks to
all friends who wars so thoughtful of as
ia oar time of sorrow and aMiotioa.
Ma. and Mas. J. G.B
A Fern Plata Qsees Aaae.
These outside of a palace may feel
Shakespeare's sentiment; "There's such
divinity doth hedge a king," but It is
hardly possible to those inside. One
of the Scotch commissioners to nego
tiate a uaion between Scotland and
England, Sir John Clerk, could not
have felt it during an official Interview
with Queen Anne, of whom he gives
this realistic picture: .
"Her majesty was laboring under a
fit of the gout and .in extream pain and
agony, and on this occasion everything
about her was much In the same dis
order as about the meanest of her
subjects. Her face, which was red
and spotted, was rendered something
frightful by her negligent dress, and
the foot affected was tied up with a
pultls and some nasty bandages.
"I was much affected at this sight,
and the more when she had occasion to
mention her people of Scotland, which
she did frequently to the duke. What
are you, poor, meanlike Mortal,
thought I, who talks in the style of a
"Nature seems to be Inverted when a
poor, infirm Woman becomes one of the
Rulers of the world, but as Tacitus ob
serves it is not the first time that Wom
en have governed in Britain, and In
deed they have sometimes done this
to better purpose than the Men."
Six Failles f Selesee.
The six follies of science are: (1) The
squaring of the circle, (ii) perpetual
motion, (3) the philosopher's stone, (4)
the elixir of life, (5) magic and (6) as
trology. In all ages men of undoubted ability
have toiled early and late to unravel
the mysteries supposed to be connected
with these fascinating problems. It Is
not always remembered that such In
tellectual giants as Bacon, Sir Robert
Boyle and Sir Isaac Newton sought
the philosopher's stone, which, strange
to say, receives some countenance
from the modern theory of allotropy.
In the study of astrology Lilly was for
a time even pensioned by parliament.
Most of these "follies" conferred in
direct benefits upon science, for in
seeking one thing their devotees dis
covered many another. The craze for
the secret, or unknown, has still its
hold upon men and Is seen In palmistry
and kindred cults. London Standard.
A Joke O'Rell OUi't Areelate.
Max O'Rell was booked to lecture in
Hartman's hall in Grand Rapids a
number of years ago. Carroll .Hart
man was having a serious time in in
ducing the people of the valley city to
see the merits of lecturers.
There was a big sale for the O'Rell
lecture and Hartman wandered over
to the Morton House. In the afternoon
to call on the French wit; also to pay
him his fee of $100.
"But I have not delivered the lecture
yet. Suppose I should die before to
night," said O'Rell, who could not un
derstand why a manager should pay
for something not yet delivered.
"Oh, that's all right. I'd exhibit
your corpse," replied Hartman. The
witty Frenchman never recovered from
the shock of Hartman's remark. At
any rate, he refused to lecture in Grand
Rapids again. Detroit Free Press.
To David J. ChMnntwood. defendant:
You are hereby notified that on the 23d day of
Jose, HKY Jennie M. Cbeaantwood filed a noti
tioB against you in the district conrt of Platte
coenty. Nebraska, the object and prayer of
which are to obtain a divorce from you on the
jrroanda that yon have wilfnlly abandoned the
plainon wttnont good cauae ior we term oi two
years last past and that yon hare at all times
been of sulficient ability to provide suitable
maintenance for the plaintiff bat that you have
wantonly aad cruelly refused and neglected so
You are required to answer said petition on or
before aonaay. tne win aay oi aokubi. vm.
NIE M. CHE8NUTWOOD.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior.
Land Office at IJncoln, Nebr., July 1.1908. (
WTOTICE is hereby that the following-named
XI settler has filed notice of her intention to
take final proof in support of her claim, and
that said proof will be made before clerk of the
district court at Colambus, Nebr.. on August 15,
IMS. vis: Mary Drozd, for the N. W. J4 S2-17n-2vr.
H. E. 174S2.
She names the following witnesses to prove
her continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz: Peter Leas, John Kosbiba.
Andrew Mostek, Kaaimiesz Borys, all of Dun-
in, Nebr. w . a. untin,
Is the matter of the estate of Allen C. Turner,
deceased, Notice to creditors.
Notice is hereby given, that the creditors of
said dotmaand will meet the administrator of
said estate, before me, county judge of Platte
county. Nebraska, at my office in Columbus.
aaJdcoaaty.oa the 6th day of August. IMS, on
the ftth day of November. 190L and on the 6th
day of February, 1904, at 9 o'clock a. m., each
day, for the purpose of presenting their claims
for examination, adjustment and allowance.
Six months are allowed for the creditors to
present their claims aad one year for the admin
btratnr to entile said estate from the 2d day of
July. 198t; and this notice is ordered published
IB Xnm uulubbus uukxal, in bbiu wuau, iur
four coaaecutiTe weeks, prior to the 6th day of
r , John Rattkjucan,
AXAL.J County Judge.
In the matter of the estate of Margaret T. Tur
ner, deceased. Notice to creditors.
Notice is hereby given, that the creditors of
utJ - a2ll S IKa eiHmintmtrmtsif T
said estate, before me, county judge of Platte
county. Nebraska, at my office in Columbus,
IIuZl.1. k III Jaw nf (! 1WB nil
the 6th day of November. 1906, and on the ftth
day or. nonary, isws, a ocjpw .aicKu
aay, ior tne purpose oi pnmuuv nwir quu
for examination, adjustment aad allowance.
Six months an allowed for the creditors to
present their claims and one year for the admin
istrator to settle said estate bom the 2d day of
Jahr.1966.aad this notice is ordered published
inTax Counrstm Jocxhai in said county, for
four consecutive weeks, prior to the 6th day of
II l "
Is the matter of the estate of Frank C. Turner,
Jwceased. Notice to creditors.
H WBBBHSeU Wi MM" " iinii-i --
the aSTdaref November. 1906. and on the 6th
day of February. 1904, at 11 o'clock a. m.. each
day. for the purpose of presenting their claims
for examination, adjustment aad allowance.
Six months are allowed for the creditors to
present their claims and oneear for the admin
utrator to settle sakl estate from the 2d day of
sraUXs sbbj esswU UUa Sjauasvuv saw m.mww l. i
hTtbs Ceunracs Jousiux . ?"? to'
IVB VNH, pciur w ww uaj
said estate, before me, counry jooge ox ruuv,
ooantyTNebraaka. at my office in Columbus.
"jm... .l til. H nf Inmit IQflC (in
In Any light
MAKE PICTURES ON THE
Loaded in dayl jgfct, unloaded
ia daylight, develop
ed in dayligkt.
N Dark Room Necessaru.
This is Only Poatibfe With tho
Not with any other camera.
Ours is the only place that
K O D A K S are for sale
in Columbus, Nebraska.
Brownie Kodaks 8 1.00
Brownie Kodaks 2.00
Other Kodaks up to 25.00
A full line of supplies, all at fac
tory prices. Here yon save express
ft Man Who Has U
Clothes Made Here
Never permanently forsakes us. He
may go once to a ready-made cloth
ier, but he gets dissatisfied and
comes back to us. We want the
man who wears ready-made cloth
ing to come here ior one suit. We
promise him clothing perfection at
All diseases of Kldaeys, gm T sTui nH
Haaasr. Urinary organa. I 1 1 1 U
Also Uwaautfam. Sack I I I laf aP
acae.HeartDlsease.OraTel.1 all M I .
Drossy, result Troubles. Willi
Don't became elseeuragea. There Is a
Cure for you. If necessary write Dr. Fenner.
He has spent a life time curing just sucb
cases as yours. All consultations Free.
eaxj looa 3,os JO s v "IJ "30S ssJssnjU
,.-0 '03BU4T1 J OAHO 'KIOaoW 'II 'M
soot spunodoGI oiiq30. uf poDtipoi puc
Bittoiioi escasip aupp jo Ximaia pwajjns
pun T 'Xcp-oi oa!P2 Supq m jo asmro aqi s
oana sqavqava put aupf H s.jouaoj -jq.
For Sale by C. HENSCHING.
WHEN IN NEED OF
Or, in short, any kind of
Call on or address, Journal,
Low Bates West.
The Burlington offers round trip tick
ets as follows: Denver, Col., and return,
$16.00, June 1 to Sept. 30. Colorado
Springs, Col., and return, $17.35, June 1
to Sept. 30. Pueblo, Col., and return,
$17.50, June 1 to Sept. 30. Glenwood
Springs, Col., and return, $28.75, June 1
to Sept. 30. Ogden, Utah, and return,
$30.50, June 1 to Sept. 30. Salt Lake
City, Utah, and return, $30.50, June 1 to
Sept. 30. Deadwood, S. D., and return,
$18.20, June 1 to Sept. 30. Lead, S. D.,
and return, $18.20, June 1 to Sept. 30.
Hot Springs, S. D., and return, $15.30
June 1 to Sept. 30. Custer, S. D., and
return, $16.30, June 1 to Sept. 30. Ask
the ticket agent for particulars.
America is a tolerably free country
when you think right down to the foun
dation of things, and act accordingly.
The Journal has had thirty years ex
perience in handling legal notices of all
descriptions, and takes this occasion to
say that it is thoroughly equipped for
this sort of work.
We desire that you remember us when
you have work of this sort to be done.
When you do the paying, you have the
right to place the work. Special atten
tion given to mail orders. Call on or
address, M. K. Turner & Co.,
Journal Office, Columbus, Nebr.
Lower Bates West.
The Burlington offers round trip tick
ets as follows:
Denver, Colorado, and return, $15.00,
July 1 to 10.
Colorado Springs and return, $15.00,
July 1 to 10.
Pueblo and return, io.uu, j uiy i u iv.
Ak the ticket agent for particulars.
El. J. WEWOIUEIt,
Sign of the BIj: Watch.
J I 'MriW 1
sii- ill -n JL
t i EASTON i CO., 1
We have added to our already
large stock of Hardware, a complete line of GROCER
IES, all fresh, clean, bright and new, which we expect to
sell at quick sales and small profits, and we extend to you
a cordial invitation to call and look us over, as we can
give you bargains of seasonable goods for present and
BUTTER and EGGS taken in exchange for both
Groceries and Hardware and the highest market price
Red Front Store
In Colorado all theconditions of health are met.
There is a sufficient altitude to cause lung and
chest development; there is the dry exhilarat
ing mountain air, with an almost absence or
malaria; there is the tonic effect of a bracing
climate without its rigors; an atmosphere
filled with ozone; cool nights in summer; a
bright, sunny day almost every day in the year,
conducive of cheerfulness and pleasure.
Accommoihttions provided for
all classes of jHtssenyers.
Very low rates
during the summer
Full information cheerfully furnislted on
JT. H. BEJTHAM, Agent.
HEALTH aw mALnif
BSaWawSBSS SBSBBB SB SB SB PTTTFfTTTTT WTTiTiSS
Tne great remedy for nerrous prostration &nd ail diseases of the generative
organs of either sex, such as Nervous Prostration. Failing or Lost Maaaoul.
lmpotency. Nightly Emissions. Youthful Errors. Mental Worry, excessive use
of Tobacco or Opium, which lead to Consumption and Insanity. With every
5 order we guarantee to cure or refund the money. Sold at l.vS per box.
boxes for ta.OO. sW.MSTrs CMKJOcas, CSV CUwlssi. mssb.
or and banisn pains
of menstruation." They are "LIFE SAYRS" to girls at
womanhood, aiding development of organs aad body. No
known remedy for women equals them. Cannot do harm life
becomes a pleasure. $1.00 PER BOX BY MAIL. Sold
by druggists. DR. MOTTS CHEMICAL CO., Cleveland. Ohio.
For Sale by POLLOCK & CO.
-WE KEE1 THE-
fleering Binders, Min
ers and Twine.
The Defiance Plows; Buggies,
Carriages, Wagons and all
Kind of Implements.
Done on Short Notice.
News from all of the wariS-Wsll
written, oristaal statias-Asawers to
- -- . - ... WamI.I. i. IfjunA
qUI -MIIDW W UIWMI, ...II, g
New Books, aad os Work Abost tU I
Farm and Gardes. 5
TM WmUf Hff ton
Is s msHbsr sf the Associated
Sly Wasters Btwasapar vaeaMsc tks
astiss laJimiTilii saws aarvfea of as
RawTotk fjss sad special cable sf tks
taaXMsaost tks ooaanr.
Barred Plrmontk Rock Eggs
for Sale !
1 is headed by a Hawkins
and No. 3
No. 2 by a Ringlet cockerel
by a Congor cockerel. Eggs
two pens f 1.50 per setting of
Eggs from No. 3, $1.00 per
thirteen. Call on or address,
MRS. L. H. NORTH,
Service to Colorado
They overcome Weak
ness, irregularity and
omissions, increase vig-
Corn, old shelled Jbnehel :tr
Oats tf bnshel :)
Bye TV bnahel ;K
Hoga 3? cwt
Fat steers 39 cwt
4 M) 4 m
Fat cows 3 cwt 2 S!5 11 (Ml
Stock steers yt cwt :i UOfcf 4 IN)
Potatoes new bnshel ... fg 75
Batter V 1. l.'J 20
EggB dozen lift
Markets corrected every Tuesday af
ternoon. TIME TABLE,
Salt Lake City,
and all points
St. Loais and all
points East and
No. 22 Passenger, daily except Handay. i' a. m
No. 32 Accommodation, daily except
Saturday 4:30 p.m
No. 21 Passenger, daily except Handay. HSJi p. m
No. 31 Accommodation, daily except
Handay 120 p.m
TIME TABLE U.P.RK.
KAST BOUND. MAIX UXK.
li. inicajro special I20 . m.
. Atlantic iLxpreat)
8.J Grand Island Local It.
ltt:. Fast Mail
10. North P t. Iwnl
...r. 420 . ia.
6 JO ft. m.
..... 2:05 p. m.
..... : t. ro
6, Eastern ExpretiH
. 2. Overland Limited
wxst Borou, ytus 1.15c.
5, Pacific Kxprets
11, Colo. Special
U North Platta f..ral
5:27 p. m.
. .. 2:14 a. m.
... Ir25. m.
..MM p. m.
101, Fast Mail .7.7.7."
1 (Worlatwl I.Sn;to.l
3, Calif ornin Kxpress
7. Krand Island Local
8:35 p. ax.
6 JO ft. a.
71. Mixed ..
. 64, Passenger..
72. Mixed ..
.............. 7:10 p. m.
.............. 7:15 ft. m.
..... ;lOp. m.
A1BIOS AJID SFAUMXQ BBAXCH.
2-. pswr mopT'b..
No.76. Mixed J0k.m.
No. 70, Passenger 1:08 p..
No. .4. Mixed 8:00p.m.
Norfolk passenger train ran daily,
BadaS AlbOB 81In snck
Grand Island Local daily except Bandar.
W. H. Buiax. Agent.
T D. ST1KES.
"eOU 8tlSe2ilS5.orth Vin
LJ2 a.' .
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